Read the Annual Reviews for 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, and 2010
The Sydney Morning Herald, Sunday, November 28, 2010
A RESEARCH team running the world’s first underwater laboratory on the Great Barrier Reef has confirmed the natural treasure is in great danger.
Pacific Blue Foundation is dedicated to conserving cultural and biological diversity in South Pacific Island Nations and other coastal regions. Pacific Blue Foundation provides basic research, education, encouragement and dissemination of sustainable practices in coastal regions with the ultimate goal of preserving and promoting the biological and cultural diversity of the region.
Fiji Times, Saturday, January 23, 2010
A large crowd of islanders gathered on Saturday afternoon on the Suva Harbor foreshore for three races of camakau, or traditional outrigger sailing canoes.
Read the complete 2010 Annual Report.
In 2010, Pacific Blue Foundation placed a majority of its focus on the preservation of Fijian culture. Sustainable practices, however, are often part of traditional ways.
Read the complete 2009 Annual Report.
A Fijian village’s economy relies heavily on its fisheries. In an effort to sustain the marine resources of Fiji, Pacific Blue Foundation placed much of its energy into environmental conservation in 2009.
Read the complete 2008 Annual Report
In 2008, Pacific Blue Foundation’s work was geared toward empowering the local Fijians on Yanuca Island. Villagers were encouraged to provide input, take part in surveys, and govern with a new system, while still upholding their tradition.
Read the complete 2007 Annual Report.
In 2007, Pacific Blue Foundation concentrated on how Fiji’s culture, ecology, and education are tied together. A better understanding of this interdependence allows the organization to address the village’s needs in a manner that upholds tradition and the environment.
Read the complete 2006 Annual Report
Pacific Blue Foundation officially established itself as a charitable trust in Fiji in 2006, which allowed the organization to launch studies that would determine the needs of the local villages.